Citation
The Kwajalein hourglass

Material Information

Title:
The Kwajalein hourglass
Uniform Title:
Kwajalein hourglass
Place of Publication:
Kwajalein Aroll, Marshall Islands
Publisher:
Commander, U.S. Army Garrison- Kwajalein Atoll (USAKA/KMR)
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Semiweekly
regular
Language:
English

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Military bases -- Periodicals -- Marshall Islands ( lcsh )
Military bases ( fast )
Marshall Islands ( fast )
Genre:
Periodicals. ( fast )
serial ( sobekcm )
federal government publication ( marcgt )
periodical ( marcgt )
Periodicals ( fast )

Notes

General Note:
"U.S. Army Kwajalein Atoll, Republic of the Marshall Islands."

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is a work of the U.S. federal government and not subject to copyright pursuant to 17 U.S.C. §105.
Resource Identifier:
55731016 ( OCLC )
2004230394 ( LCCN )
ocm55731016

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Digital Military Collection

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The Kwajalein Hourglass L e f t t o r i g h t R a c h a e l B l a c k e t e r M a c k e n z i e G o w a n s a n d M a r i s s a B a s s Left to right, Rachael Blacketer, Mackenzie Gowans and Marissa Bass d e c o r a t e r o c k s a t t h e K w a j K i d s Â’ C a m p p r o v i d e b y C h i l d a n d Y o u t h S e r v i c e s decorate rocks at the Kwaj KidsÂ’ Camp provide by Child and Youth Services. F o r m o r e o n t h e c a m p s e e P a g e 6 For more on the camp, see Page 6. www.smdc.army.mil/KWAJ/Hourglass/hourglass.html ( P h o t o b y D a n A d l e r ) (Photo by Dan Adler)

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Friday, June 27, 2008 The Kwajalein Hourglass THUMBS DOWN2See RULING, Page 12 The Kwajalein Hourglass is named for the insignia of the U.S. Army 7th Infantry Division, which liberated the island from the forces of Imperial Japan on Feb. 4, 1944. The Kwajalein Hourglass is an authorized publication for military personnel, federal employees, contractor workers and their families assigned to U.S. Army Kwajalein Atoll. Contents of The Hourglass are not necessarily T h e K w a j a l e i n H o u r g l a s s The Kwajalein Hourglass of cial views of, or endorsed by, the U.S. Government, Department of Defense, Department of the Army or USAKA. It is published Fridays in accordance with Army Regulation 360-1 and using a network printer by Kwajalein Range Services editorial staff. P.O. Box 23, APO AP 96555 Phone: Defense Switching Network 254-3539; Local phone: 53539 Printed circulation:1,500 E-mail: hourglass@smdck.smdc.army.milCommanding Of cer......Col. Stevenson ReedPublic Affairs Of cer ...............Vanessa PeedenInterim Media Manager...................Dan Adler Reporter..........................................Yael Beals commentary Where is justice in this terrible ruling? To submit a letter to the editor: Keep letters to less than 300 words, and keep com ments to the issues. No personal attacks will be printed. Letters must be signed. However, names will be withheld if requested. We will edit for Associated Press style, grammar and punctuation and if you exceed the word limit, will be edited for space. Limit one letter every 30 days. Send your letter to: The Hour glass P.O. Box 23, Local; or hourglass @kls.usaka.smdc.army.mil.Once again, in a ve to four decision made Wednesday, Supreme Court justices have thwarted the will of the people. This time it was the people of Louisiana that has (or had) the death penalty for raping a child under 12. The penalty applied even if the child’s death was not a result of the rape. The court ruled that child rapists cannot be executed saying that capital punishment applies only to cases in which the victim is murdered. An animal by the name of Patrick Kennedy was convicted in Louisiana of raping his 8-year-old stepdaughter. The girl suffered such serious internal injuries that she required extensive surgery to repair the damage.A bottom-feeding defense attorney who brought the case before the court hailed the decision, saying that he hoped the money Louisiana had spent on ghting his lawsuit would now be put to better use.By better use he meant the funds should be allocated to treatment of victims of sexual abuse Maybe if it wasn’t for attorneys like him who defended monsters, there wouldn’t be so many victims of sexual abuse, especially children. If a child of ve, six, eight or however old is raped but not killed, do you really think that child hasn’t lost his or her life? How can any child who has endured that kind of horror hope to have a normal life? How could they ever trust anyone again? Think of the physical and mental suffering a child must go through. I can’t even imagine it. And even though a child isn’t killed, think of the injuries to a little body from forcible rape. A girl raped at such a young age may never be able to have children as a result. She may never be able have a normal sex life in her adult years. Three of the justices who made this terrible ruling wrote that ‘while acknowledging the victim’s fright, sense of betrayal and severe injuries, punishment must not exceed evolving standards of decency that mark the progress of a maturing society.’ Decency? They have the nerve to make a ruling like this and then talk about decency? If a society has ‘progressed’ to the point that child rape is just another crime and not deserving of death, then that’s a society which has lost its way. The justices also said that, ‘we conclude there is a national consensus against capital punishment for the crime of child rape. National consensus? Just what people are included in this national consensus beside lawyers and judges who sit in gated communities and send their children to safe, private schools. They can afford to be liberal, kind and ‘progressive’. The rest of us have to try and guard our children the best we can while the predators walk among us after serving their time, free to commit more heinous crimes against the most helpless of all — trusting, innocent children. You see, there is seldom just one victim. For each rapist, there can be tens or hundreds of silent victims. For the rapist it is over, and he may spend a few years in jail, but the child and parents have received a life sentence of trying to put the pieces back together again. Once shattered, the child is never completely whole again. Were they included in that consensus? At least a dozen states that have laws calling for repeat sadistic To the person or persons that decided my wife’s ceramic mushrooms and small wrought Iron bike with old man and women would look better somewere else, and removed it from our porch. I put the display up on our front patio with some owers trying to brighten up the area only to have somebody split up her collection. It would be appreciated if someone returned them (no questions asked).

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The Kwajalein Hourglass Friday, June 27, 2008 3Ahoy maties! ‘Pirates of the Kwaja-Lean’ rule summer reading program at Grace Sherwood Library Librarian Amy Hansen reads a pirate story book to children for the Grace Sherwood Library’s summer reading program.Photo by Dan AdlerBy Dan AdlerInterim Manager Th e summer rea d in g pro g ram at Grac e S h erwoo d Li b rar y is un d erwa y an d wi ll ru n through Aug. 18. Th e t h eme f or t h e summer program i s ‘Pirates of the Kwaja-Lean.’ “ I f oun d some p irate cu p s t h e h os p ita l h a d d onate d to t h e l i b rar y ” sai d Am y Hansen, Grace S h erwoo d Li b rary l i b rarian. “ T h at wa s th e inspiration to go wit h a pirate t h eme an d S im o n e S m e a d an d I b rain sto rm ed to co m e up with Pirates of Kwaja-Lean. There is no cost for the program and all ages are welcome. Even if children are too young to read, they can participate by having books read to them. “Children can come in all hours while the library is open,” said Hansen. “Traditionally, younger children come in on with their parents on Wednesday mornings.”To participate in the reading program child ren can sign up at t h e l i b rary f ront d es k an d r eceive a goo d y b ag (w h i l e supp l ies l ast) an d ch oose a pirate s h ip to put on t h e map in t h e h a ll way. C h i ld ren s h ou ld b e sure to put t h eir n ames on t h e s h ip an d start at Kwa j a l ein. Reading records must be lled out. The r ecor d s are in t h e g oo dy b a g s or at t h e f ront d es k I f a rea d in g recor d can ’ t b e o b taine d ch i ld ren can write t h e tit l es o f b oo k s or pages th ey h ave rea d on a s h eet o f paper The books children choose should be age a ppropriate an d not previous ly rea d Children should be ready to explain the book’s plot or answer other questions the librarian might ask about the book. Prizes can be won for every six books or 200 pages read. Prizes can be chosen from the treasure chest in the library. After children have turned in their reading record, they may move their pirate ships on the hallway map to track their progress.

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Friday, June 27, 2008 The Kwajalein Hourglass 4 Then Now By Dan AdlerInterim ManagerAccording to some versions of Kwaj history and some old-time residents, Macy’s has been in operation on Kwajalein since 1952. That is — until 1 p.m., this past Monday. Macys closed the doors forever in advance of AAFES taking over the retail operations on island. Residents stopped in for some shopping and to say goodbye. Macy’s follows the Yokwe Yuk Club and Ten-Ten Store into history. “It’s the end of an era,” said resident Tom Shahan. “It’s too bad, but time goes on.” Long-time Kwajalein resident Jimmy Matsunaga said, “It’s terrible. Really sad. Macy’s served the community well for so many years.” Doreen Matsunaga added, “Macy’s had a lot of good memories. Ten-Ten closing is sad too,” Resident Mary Stone said she didn’t really shop that much. “I think people are more interested in the food court that’s coming. I guess we’ll just wait and see what happens,” she said. Resident Celso Corres, who was shopping for last minute bargains, has been on Kwajalein for 18 years. “It’s sad to see so many old things go,” he said. Right, residents shop at Macy’s in 1996. Left, residents shop at Macy’s for the last time Monday. Cashier Banok Lorenzo rings up one of the last Macy’s customers Monday.Photos by Dan Adler

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The Kwajalein Hourglass Friday, June 27, 2008 5 Resident Mary Stone, right, and her mother Wanda Van Nuck check out some bargains. Tom Shahan looks over some sandals at 95 percent off. Everything is 95 percent off, but not much is left on the last day of operation. Celso Corres checks out last minute bargains on MacyÂ’s nal day.

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Friday, June 27, 2008 The Kwajalein Hourglass 6Child and Youth Services’ Kwaj Kids’ Camp provides summer activities for island youngstersChild and Youth Services Training Specialist Amy Daniels assists children with rock painting at the Kwaj Kids’ Camp.Photos by Dan AdlerBy Dan AdlerInterim ManagerSchool is out and Kwajalein children looking for summer fun can sign up for Kwaj Kids’ Camp sponsored by Child and Youth Services. CYS is providing camp services using in-house staff resources this summer. Although an outside provider was contracted for the past several years to run summer activities, this year’s budgeting dif culties prevented that option. Historically, Community Services has provided the service to Kwaj families staying on island for the summer. According to CYS, the Kwaj Kids’ Camp program includes outdoor activities, sports, board games, photography, sandcastle building, swimming, arts and crafts, field trips and special interest clubs. All CYS-registered youth in Grades K-6 are eligible. Current health physicals and immunization records are required to register. Visiting children may participate with an approved exception to policy and required health documents. The camp began on June 17 and will run through Aug. 16. Parents wishing their children to attend the camp must register and make advance payment one week prior to the session their children will participate in. Registration must be for a minimum of one weekly session. One-day sign ups are not available. Refunds will not be given for non-attendance or partially attended sessions. If more than one child is attending the same session(s), a 20 percent discount is available. The weekly fee is based on family income as follows: • Category I ($0-28,000) — $36 per week. • Category II ($28,001-34,000) $60 per week • Category III ($34,001-44,000) $72 per week • Category IV ($44,001-55,000) $84 per week • Category V ($55,001-70,000) $95 per week • Category VI ($70,000 or more) $107 per week. For more information about the camp and registration, contact CYS at 52158.

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The Kwajalein Hourglass Friday, June 27, 2008 7 W h a t d o y o u l i k e What do you like a b o u t K i d s ’ C a m p ? about Kids’ Camp?Rachael Blacketer, age 5“I liked it when I had my arm and hands painted.”Lily Frunk, age 5“I like painting and the games.”Anneliese Martin, age 7“I like drawing and painting.” Children line up to try their hand at bowling. A game of croquet draws lots of interest. Counselor Susannah Jones helps children nd rocks to paint.

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Friday, June 27, 2008 The Kwajalein Hourglass 8Iraq violence drops to four-year lowBy Fred W. Baker IIIAmerican Forces Press Service Violence in Iraq dropped in May to its lowest level in four years, according to a Defense Department report released to Congress Monday. The quarterly report, required by Congress, measured progress in the country in March through May of this year. The report highlighted that all major violent indicators dropped during the reporting period by as much as 80 percent. “Coalition and Iraqi forces’ operations against al-Qaida in Iraq have degraded its ability to attack and terrorize the population,” the report reads. The report concedes, though, that al-Qaida still remains a major threat, and that the recent progress is still “fragile, reversible and uneven.” Civilian deaths in May dropped to a two-year low. The report suggests that even the high-pro le bombings that drove up civilian deaths in April are having less of an effect at inciting sectarian violence than other such attacks in the past. The report hails the emergence of the Sons of Iraq, local security groups made up of citizens, as the most signi cant development in the past 18 months in Iraq. More than 100,000 Iraqi citizens now help to provide security for their towns, villages and neighborhoods, and the program has spread from primarily a Sunni initiative to Shiia and mixed communities as well. The report also credits the Iraqi government’s success at ghting illegal militias and Iranian-backed groups with contributing to lower levels of violence. The government’s efforts have reinforced a greater public rejection of the militias, according to the report. “Overall, the communal struggle for power and resources is becoming less violent,” according to the report. “Many Iraqis are now settling their differences through debate and the political process, rather than open con ict.” Iraqi security forces have continued to improve, although at varying rates. The report cites Iraqi Prime Minister Nouri alMaliki’s military drive in Basra as generating a positive response from all Iraqi communities. “Despite some initial dif culties and the uneven performance of local police, Iraqi forces won the support of most Basrawis and a greater share of the Iraqi population,” the report reads. The report also notes that in many areas Iraqi forces are operating independently, or side-by-side with coalition forces, and that the Iraqi government is assuming a broader ownership of its security programs. “These units consistently demonstrate a high level of pro ciency in counterinsurgency operations against [al-Qaida in Iraq] and other extremist groups,” the report reads. Iran’s support of extremist groups in Iraq is now the country’s biggest security challenge, according to the report. “Despite promises to Iraqi government to the contrary, Iran continues to fund, train, arm, and guide [Jaysh al-Mahdi] special groups and other Shiia extremist organizations,” the report says. Iraqi forces have uncovered “massive” weapons caches and ammunition of Iranian origin, some manufactured as recently as this year, the report notes. Donovan Kealoha serves up a tasty concoction of Hawaiian-infused acoustic rock. His insightful storytelling, smooth vocals and unique guitar and ukelele rhythms paint a picture of living on aloha time.• 6 p.m., July 4, on Emon Beach • 8 p.m., July 5, at the Vets’ Hall • 7 p.m., July 6, at Roi Parrot Head.

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The Kwajalein Hourglass Friday, June 27, 2008 9Eight servicemembers die in Global War on Terror Independence Day(Friday) hours of operationKwajalein Emon Beach..............................................noon-7 p.m. All other beaches...................................Buddy system CRC/Raquetball Courts......................7:30 a.m.-1 p.m. Golf Course......................................Sunrise to sunset Golf Pro Shop.....................................6:30 a.m.-2 p.m. Driving Range...................................................Closed Hobby Shop......................................................Closed Ivey Gym ...................................................Cipher lock Kayak Shack .............................................1-5:30 p.m. Library...............................................................Closed Adult pool..............................................Buddy system Family pool.......................................................Closed Skate Park.............................................Buddy system Small Boat Marina...................................8 a.m.-1 p.m. ARC.........................................................noon-10 p.m. Surfway..................................................10 a.m.-7 p.m. Laundry..............................................................Closed Beauty/Barber....................................................Closed DVD Depot.............................................11 a.m.-7 p.m. Macy’s West......................................................Closed 816 Store...........................................................Closed Sunrise Bakery...........................................7 a.m.-noon Post Of ce Kwaj................................................Closed Community Bank...............................................Closed ATM will be operational telephone and online banking will be available The Hourglass will be published on Thursday next week due to the holiday on Friday. Classi ed ads should be submitted by noon Tuesday to ensure inclusion in Thursday’s issue.Spc. Jason N. Cox 21, of Elyria, Ohio, died June 16 in Balad, Iraq of wounds suffered near Hillah when his vehicle encountered an improvised explosive device. He was assigned to the 3rd Squadron, 73rd Cavalry Regiment, 1st Brigade Combat Team, 82nd Airborne Division, Fort Bragg, N.C. Two sailors died June 18 as a result of wounds suffered from an enemy rocket attack in northern Paktika province, Afghanistan. They were assigned to Provincial Reconstruction Team Sharana in Afghanistan. Killed were: Hospitalman Marc A. Retmier 19, of Hemet, Calif., and Petty Of cer First Class Ross L. Toles III 37, of Davison, Mich. Two Marines died June 19 while conducting combat operations in Farah Province, Afghanistan. They were assigned to 2nd Battalion, 7th Marine Regiment, 1st Marine Division, I Marine Expeditionary Force, Twentynine Palms, Calif. Killed were: Capt. Eric Daniel Terhune 34, of Lexington, Ky. and Lance Cpl. Andrew Francis Whitacre 21, of Bryant, Ind. Hospitalman Dustin Kelby Burnett 19, of Fort Mohave, Ariz., died June 20 while conducting combat operations in Farah Province, Afghanistan. He was assigned to First Marine Division Detachment, Twentynine Palms, Calif. Sgt. Matthew E. Mendoza, 24, of San Antonio, Texas, died June 20 while conducting combat operations in Helmand province, Afghanistan. He was assigned to 2nd Battalion, 7th Marine Regiment, 1st Marine Division, I Marine Expeditionary Force, Twentynine Palms, Calif. Staff Sgt. Du Hai Tran 30, of Reseda, Calif.,died Jun. 20 in Baqubah, Iraq of wounds suffered when an improvised explosive device detonated near his unit while on patrol during combat operations. He was assigned to the Fires Squadron,2nd Stryker Cavalry Regiment, Vilseck,Germany. Independence Day schedule of events: 1:45 p.m.,Children’s Bike Parade. Decorate bikes and line up by the Kayak Shack at 1:30 p.m. to be part of the parade  2 p.m., Opening ceremony  2:30 p.m., Food, vendors, children’s carnival games, in atable fun, banana rides and volleyball tournament nal  3:30 p.m., Family fun frenzy. Egg toss, buddy walkers and sack race  6 p.m., AFE band Donovan KealohaHappy Fourth of July

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Friday, June 27, 2008 The Kwajalein Hourglass 10 Sunday Kwaj fried chicken Salisbury steak Quiche Lorraine Grill: Brunch station openLunchMonday Breaded pork cutlet Ranch stew Huevos rancheros Grill: Brunch station openWednesday Spaghetti Chicken corn saute Fish and chips Grill: Monte Cristo wrap Thursday Meatloaf with gravy Breaded chicken strips Vegetarian stir-fry Grill: Cheese sandwichJuly 3 Spareribs Cornmeal fried cat sh Baked beans Grill: Hot dogs/burgersCaf PacificDinnerSaturdayKorean beef ribs Thai shrimp pasta Charsiu chickenSundayApple-glazed chicken Oxtail stew Peas and carrots MondayBarbecued chicken Swedish meatballs Creole beansTuesdaySwiss steak JardiniŽre Baked Tuscan chicken Rice/barley casseroleThursdayBreaded pork chops Chicken stew Chef's choiceWednesdayRib eye steak Herb-roasted chicken Chef's choiceTonightBuild-your-own pizza Chicken cacciatore Veal ParmesanSaturday Pot roast with gravy Barbecued chicken Tofu/broccoli stir-fry Grill: Corn dogsTuesday Herb-baked chicken Broiled mahi mahi Sesame ginger tofu Grill: Reuben sandwich Religious Services Catholic Saturday Mass, 5:30 p.m., in the small chapel. Sunday Mass, 9:15 a.m., in the main chapel. Mass on Roi is at 12:30 p.m., in Roi chapel. Protestant Sunday 8 and 10:45 a.m., on Kwaj and Roi-Namur service at 4 p.m.Baptist 9:40 a.m., Sunday, in elementary school music room. Latter-day Saints 10 a.m., Sunday, in Corlett Recreation Center, Room 3. Jewish services Last Friday of the month in the Religious Education Building. Times will vary. Contact the Chaplain’s office for more information. HELP WANTED KRS and CMSI job listings for On-Island positions will be available at the Kwajalein, Roi-Namur and Ebeye Dock Security Check Point bulletin boards, the bulletin board outside of DVD Depot, the Roi-Namur Terminal/Post Of ce bulletin board and at Human Resources in Building 700. Job listings for Contract positions are available at www.krsjv.com and on the bulletin board outside of DVD Depot and on the RoiNamur Terminal/Post Of ce bulletin board. Full job descriptions and requirements for Contract positions are located online at www.krsjv.com. NEED EXTRA money? KRS employment applications are continually accepted for all Community Services Departments and the Human Resources Temporary Pool for Casual Positions such as: Sport of cials, scorekeepers, delivery drivers, lifeguards, medical of ce receptionists, temporary of ce support, etc. Questions? Call 54916. U.S. Army Kwajalein Atoll OFFICE AUTOMATION ASSISTANTS, GS0326-6. Temporary position not to exceed two years. The employee provides clerical support to ensure ef cient of ce operations. The employee accomplishes various duties to provide essential of ce automation support and production. The employee performs a variety of assignments using the advanced functions of various database software packages. The employee prepares varied documents with complex formats using the advanced functions of word processing, desktop publishing, and other software types. The employee performs systems maintenance functions for electronic mail systems. The employee performs a variety of assignments using the advanced functions of one or more spreadsheet software packages. The employee performs a variety of secretarial and other clerical and administrative functions, using judgment to answer recurring questions and resolve problems. Apply at https://cpolwap p.belvoir.army.mil. Atmospheric Technology Services Co.ELECTRONICS TECHNICIAN, Kwajalein Weather Station. Our technicians install, maintain and repair a variety of scienti c instrumentation and communications systems, including the KPOL weather radar. Background in telemetry and digital electronics desired. Unaccompanied position. Competitive salary and bene ts offered. Call 51508. LOSTPOWERSHOT S51S digital camera with black case, name Sauls on carry case, reward offered. Call 58751. YELLOW RAINCOAT, with snap-on hood. Call 55612. BELL KEVLAR bike lock. Call Judy, 52342. CELINE DION SUNGLASSES,black. Call 52527. FOUNDSPARE AIR HOLSTER, ts smaller cannister, near dome homes. Call 53495, after 5 p.m. WANTEDTIKI TORCHES to borrow on July 14. Call 53008. PERSON WHO bought an empty Playstation 2 game box. Call 54519 so you can get the disk. COUCH, sofa, dishes, DVD player, to buy. Call 51668. RAQUETBALL racket. Call 59801 or 52158. QUEEN-SIZE firm mattress and frame. Call David, 51564 or 55599. PATIO SALESSATURDAY, 7-9 a.m. and MONDAY, 7-9 a.m., Quarters 213-B. Everything must go. Lots of free items. SATURDAY, 7 a.m.-noon, Quarters 470-A. Everything is one dollar. No early birds. SATURDAY, 4:30-7 p.m., SUNDAY, 10 a.m.-2:30 p.m. and MONDAY, 9 a.m.-1 p.m., Quarters 483B (in back). Infant boy clothes, girls’ shoes and clothes, 3T-5T, baby stuff, Graco portable crib/ bassinet, rocker chair, movement sensor/monitor, lor swing, bottles, towels and household items. No early birds. MONDAY, 7 a.m.-noon, Quarters 134-E. Dive gear, shing gear, furniture, toys, storage building, grill and more. MONDAY, 7 a.m.-?, Quarters 412-B. PCS sale. Piano, Bow ex, outrigger canoes, stroller, pressure washer, dive trailer, food, spices and toiletries. FOR SALEPCS SALE. Folbot Greenland II folding kayak with trailer and extras, $1,200; Weber kettle barbeque with rotisserie, $75; Christmas tree, $40; Panasonic surround system DVD/CD, $250; cordless phone, $75 and 400-series blinds, $200. Call 51102 before 4 p.m. UNUSED WOOD of various lengths. Call 54613.FINAL PCS SALE. HP media center computer system, $700; Harman Kardon A/V receiver, $300; Onkyo speaker system plus JBL 10-inch subwoofer, $250; computer desk/armoire, $200; desktop computer system, $350; sherwood dive gear, Avid BC, $150; Oasis regulator/ rst stage/Octo/Pro le console, $350. Call 52197. PEAVY MILESTONE ve-sting bass with soft case and Trace Elliot Boxer ampli er, $100. Call Jason, 52594, afternoons and evenings. Grady White Offshore, 24-foot, new 115horsepower, four-stroke Yamaha motors, Lee outriggers, all the goodies that make this a world class shing/dive boat, $50,000. Call Dennis 54489, home, or 51850, work. DELL 17-INCH FLAT SCREEN computer monitor, $125; convection/microwave oven, $100; 500 foot spool of 5/16” white nylon rope, $25; HP 710 Of ceJet printer with two black cartridges, $15; 25-gallon aquarium with sh, lters, etc, $50; heavy-duty bike cart, for large sh coolers, $50 and three-foot step ladder, $20. Call 52527. COFFEE TABLE, $25; blooming flowers and

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The Kwajalein Hourglass Friday, June 27, 2008 11 plants, $3-35; bowling ball, bag and shoes, $30; 9-foot by 12-foot beige carpet, $40; 24-inch by 54-inch by 1/4-inch plexiglass,$3; footlocker, $20 and 48-inch CD storage cabinet, $50. Call 52609. LEE TIGRESS 18-foot aluminum outrigger 1-inch base, paid $400, will sell for $275; Electramate motor for 12/0 Penn reel, (reel not included) paid $700, will sell for $500 and Garmin depth/ sh nder, paid $450, will sell for $300. Call 55122, home, or 58027, work. PALM M500 PDAs, two for $100 or $75 each and Casio printing calculator, $20. Call cris, 52935. WOOD LADDER, six-feet high, duty rating of 200 pounds, like new, $50 and commercial-size Jiffy Steamer to remove wrinkles from clothes, hats, drapes and upholstery, like new, $50. Call 55945. DIVEGEAR; large rubbermaid storage, $100; new Weber grill,$40; gas grill, $75; patio table, $20; Orn Iron queen-size bed, $250; bike with basket, $40; HP photo printer, $25; sunbrella fabric true blue, 25 yards, $200; new GE 65pint dehumidi er, $150; Ethan Allen sofa/ loveseat with ottoman, $1000 and DVDs, $5. Call 52141. Grady-white 240 off shore boat with Yamaha 150-horsepower outboard motor, 150-gallon fuel tank, stereo, VHF, and dual-axle trailer, cabin with lots of storage space, lots of spare parts including two Yamaha engines, located on Boat Lot 4. $35,000. Call 59335 or 59081. BOAT LOT 54; 17-foot Boston Whaler, 40horsepower Nissan engine, shack, tools and air-conditioning, $7,500. Call 55006. BLINDS FOR 400-series housing, $200; curtains and rods, 86-inches by 61-inches, sheers and white, oor length with valance, $50 and Sauder computer desk, $50. Call 51102, 4-7 p.m. PLANTS, $2-5. CALL 52527. SOLID WOOD rustic armoire/entertainment center with wrought iron hardware, $300; refurbished hard-bottom Burley with new axle and wheel bearings, $65; new metal tikki torches, $8; two 80cf aluminum scuba tanks, recently hydroÂ’d, $100 each; Bread Factory bread maker, $15 and heavy-duty aluminum cart, great for scuba diving, $120. Call 51175. WOODEN BAR STOOLS with backs, two, $5; each; menÂ’s medium BC with regulator, octopus and computer console, used once, $900; variety of oil paints (art) and glass for stained glass projects. Call 59786, after 5 p.m. weekdays.Col. Stevenson Reed, U.S. Army Kwajalein Atoll Commander, invites the community to an Assumption of Responsibility ceremony for Sgt. Maj. Patrick A. Kutac at 12:30 p.m., Thursday, in Island Memorial Chapel.PCS SALE. Microwave, $25; blender, $5; two Kwaj-condition bikes, $10 each; two sets of roller blades, $10 each; two bed stands, $5 each and vacuum cleaner, $15. Call 52829. STANDARD HORIZON HX350S marine radio, charger and extra battery, $150. Call Eric, 52935.1997 YAMAHA 760 Waveblaster II, runs great, starts every time, new seals, carb, reupholstered seat, comes with ski jacket, trailer and a few extra plugs. Call 52366, after 5 p.m. MENÂ’S BODYGLOVE shorty, brand new, size large, $30; HPM22 digital camera, $20; iron, $2; set of full-size sheets, $5 and beginnerÂ’s yoga DVD, $2. Call Vanessa, 54812 or 53347. UPRIGHT VACUUM cleaner with replacement bags, great for BQ, $25; Two bookcases, $15 each; backpack $5; 20-inch TV (available July 18), $40 and two large plastic containers with lids, $5 each. Call Mike, 52322, and leave a message.PANASONIC CORDLESS phone, 2.4GHZ, digital answering, $25; Cabelas Salt Striker shing rod, 12-foot, like new, $15 and Sony HI-8 camcorder, two batteries, two tapes, all cables and remote and instruction manual, $200. Call Billy, 55269 and leave a message.OCEANIC FINS large, fits size L/XL, $40; TUSA ns, ts size S/M, $35; Sherwood Avid BCD, $200; dive computer, Cressi-Sub Archimedes II,$250; small computer desk, new in box $40: Sears dehumidi er, 70-pint, never used, $230 and Olympus 4MP D-580 with underwater housing,$100. Call 51433. JVC REAR PROJECTION TV, 48-inch, with sixspeaker surround sound, $800; Olympus Cannon digital camera with underwater housing, $300, extreme water scooter, new, $150; La-ZBoy brown recliner, $50 and surfboard with dakine bag Anacapa, 7-feet,2-inches, $400. Call 52813 and leave a message. TRAMPOLINE, 10 feet across, with pad, good shape, $150; chopper bike, $150; menÂ’s Sun frame, complete minus wheels, $20 and window vallances with rods and mounting hardware. Call 52642 and leave a message. 1981 MACGREGOR 36-foot catamaran, Fusion, includes 12-foot Apex rigid skiff with new fourhorsepower, four-stroke Yamaha, boathouse 78, with power and water, extra parts, 9.9horsepower, two-stroke kicker outboard outboard, needs throttle work, $6,000 or best offer. Call 51623, work, or 55618, home. LA-Z-BOY living room set: sage green sofa, love seat and chair, excellent condition, available mid-July, $1,000. Call 51102, 4-7 p.m. IPOD NANO 2GB, silver, one year old, paid $100, will sell for $85. Call 50167. BLINDS/SHADES for 400-series housing. Call 52332. STAINED GLASS various sizes and colors. Call Sandy, 54152 or 58990. BOAT SHACK with Yamaha Jet ski, drill press and tool cabinet with various saws, drills and hand tools, $1,200. Call Joe, 55959 and leave a message. SCUBA GEAR, used 15 times, ScubaPro MK25/S600 regulator, Aladin Tec dive computer, ScubaPro GlidePlus BC, large, Automic Aquatics three split n dive ns, $700. Call 58705. COMMUNITY NOTICESKWAJALEIN YACHT CLUB meets at 6:30 p.m., Saturday. Happy hour at 5:30 p.m. Bring a side dish to share. Questions? Call Shaunna, 52400. THE SMALL ARMS RANGE will be in operation from 8 a.m. to noon, Tuesday. Observe the hazard area between the posted red ags.THE NEXT BOATING orientation class will be 6-8:30 p.m., Wednesday and Thursday, in Corlett Recreation Center Room 1. Cost is $30 payable in advance at Small Boat Marina. Questions? Call 53643.KWAJALEIN ART GUILD wll hold a beginning stained glass class, 6-8:30 p.m.,Thursday at the Art Annex. Cost for the class is $80 including all materials to make an 8-inch by 10-inch rst project. For more information or to register, call Jayne, 54643. GET YOUR BOWL on at 6:30 p.m., July 5, at the Bowling Center. Music, disco lights and good times. Just show up ready to bowl. Questions? Call 53331. THE BARGAIN BAZAAR will be closed for renovation during the summer. Donations will be accepted 4:30-6 p.m., Mondays. A grand reopening will be held at the end of the summer. THE AIR STATION for bike tires has been relocated from Ten-Ten to the northe end of the laundry in Building 710. Effective Tuesday, the meal rates at Caf Paci c and Caf Roi will be as follows:Island residentsBreakfast........................$3.50 Lunch..............................$5.25 Dinner.............................$5.25 Brunch............................$8.00 Special meals.................$12.50TDY ratesBreakfast........................$7.50 Lunch..............................$11.25 Box lunch........................$9.00 Dinner............................. $11.25 Brunch............................$13.50 Special meals.................$13.50

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Friday, June 27, 2008 The Kwajalein Hourglass12Sun  Moon  Tides Sun rise/set Moon rise/set High Tide Low TideSaturday 6:35 a.m./6:59 p.m. 1:24 a.m./2:05 p.m. 11:16 a.m., 2.8’ 5:19 a.m., 1.0’ 5:34 p.m., 0.5’ Sunday 6:34 a.m./6:59 p.m. 2:12 a.m./3:03 p.m. 12:18 a.m., 3.5’ 6:52 a.m., 0.7’ 12:45 p.m., 2.7’ 6:47 p.m., 0.4’ Monday 6:34 a.m./6:59 p.m. 3:05 a.m./4:06 p.m. 1:28 a.m., 3.8’ 8:07 a.m., 0.3’ 2:02 p.m., 2.9’ 7:53 p.m., 0.2’ Tuesday 6:34 a.m./6:59 p.m. 4:05 a.m./5:12 p.m. 2:28 a.m., 4.3’ 9:07 a.m., 0.1’ 3:03 p.m., 3.1’ 8:50 p.m., 0.0’ Wednesday 6:33 a.m./6:59 p.m. 5:09 a.m./6:19 p.m. 3:20 a.m., 4.6’ 9:57 a.m., 0.5’ 3:55 p.m., 3.3’ 9:41 p.m., 0.2’ Thursday 6:33 a.m./6:59 p.m. 6:17 a.m./7:24 p.m. 4:08 a.m., 4.9’ 10:43 a.m., 0.7’ 4:41 p.m., 3.5’ 10:28 p.m., 0.4’ July 4 6:33 a.m./6:59 p.m. 7:23 a.m./8:22 p.m. 4:53a.m., 5.0’ 11:26 a.m., 0.8’ 5:24 p.m., 3.6’ 11:12 p.m., 0.4’ Weather courtesy of RTS WeatherSaturday: Mostly sunny, 10 per cent showers. Winds: E at 7-12 knots. Sunday: Mostly sunny, 10 per cent showers. Winds: E at 9-15 knots. Monday: Partly sunny, 30 per cent showers. Winds: E at 8-13 knots. Tuesday: Mostly cloudy, 60 per cent showers. Winds: E at 9-14 knots. Wednesday: Mostly cloudy, 40 per cent showers. Winds: E at 8-14 knots. Thursday: Partly sunny, 20 per cent showers. Winds: E at 8-12 knots. July 4: Partly sunny, 20 per cent showers. Winds: E at 9-15 knots. Annual total: 32.20 inches Annual deviation: -4.40 inchesCall 54700 for updated forecasts or visit www.rts-wx.com. RULING from Page 2 child rapists to be executed have vowed to ght this ruling. An attorney for the state of Alabama called child rape ‘manifest evil.’ I couldn’t agree with him more. This is just another case of power-hungry judges who want to show the rest of us just how powerful and important they are and we can go to hell as far as they’re concerned. I don’t believe they care one iota whether this is a safe nation for children to grow up in. Children who are attacked in such a brutal, unspeakable manner may not have been murdered, but make no mistake, most of them are dead inside. They have lost their innocence and their trust. They have lost their right to live a life not marred by such horror. Shouldn’t monsters who take those things from a child pay the ultimate penalty? This should not be left to the states to ght alone. Congress should immediately get to work drafting legislation that can get by judges who seem to have forgotten what justice is all about. How can they make a ruling like this and call it justice? I am saddened that the highest court in the land has told child rapists they don’t have to worry about the death penalty even if they brutally rape a child as long as the child is not killed.The next time a little girl or boy is raped and so severely injured that he or she requires surgery and screams with nightmares and will never be the same again, those ve judges should have to watch every minute of it and then tell that child the monster who did it deserves to live. A A F E S F o o d C o u r t w i l l AAFES Food Court will b e a t 2 p m T h u r s d a y be at 2 p.m., Thursday.